Pakistan War of 1965


Personalities
Quaid -e-Azam
Sir Syed Ahmad Khan
Agha Khan
Benazir Bhutto
Muhammad Khan Junejo
Nawaz Sharif
Liaquat Ali Khan
General Zia-ul-Haq
Zulfiqar Ali Bhutto
Allama Iqbal
Tipu Sultan
Malik Meraj Khalid
Pervaiz Musharaf
City Guide
- Karachi
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Lahore
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Islamabad
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Faisalabad
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Sialkot
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Rawalpindi
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Peshawar
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Quetta
- Multan
- Hyderabad

- Swat
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Gilgit
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Gujranwala
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Gujrat
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Bahawalpur

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Chakwal
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Hassan Abdal
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Sukker
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Sargodha
- Hunza


 

 

war 1965 pakistan india1965 War was won by the Pakistan Army in the command of great Pakistani Leader Field Marshal General Ayub Khan. At 3:00 a.m. on September 6, without a formal declaration of war, some Indian troops crossed the international border of West Pakistan and launched a three-pronged offensive against Lahore, Sialkot and Rajasthan. There was a fierce tank battle on the plains of Punjab. The domestic Indo-Pak conflict transformed into an international conflict and raised super power concerns.
Pakistani Soldiers

The U.S. suspended military supplies to both sides during the Indo-Pak war. Both the Soviet Union and the United States took a united stand to curtail the conflict within the boundaries of Indo-Pakistan from escalating into a global conflict. China had threatened to intervene and offered military support on behalf of Pakistan. It was this fear that both the Soviet Union and the United States pressured the UN to arrange for an immediate ceasefire, to keep China away from this conflict.
In September, 1965, the long standing border disputes, communal tensions and conflict over the question of Kashmir flared up in a full-scale war between India and Pakistan.

The main diplomatic effort to stop the fighting was conducted under the United Nations auspices and a cease-fire came into effect on September 23, 1965.

The Soviet Union which remained neutral when India and Pakistan went to war in September 1965, played the broker afterward at Tashkent.

A Soviet Government communique, formally announced on December 8 that the Indian Prime Minister Shastri and the Pakistani President Ayub would meet at Tashkent on January 4, 1966.

The Tashkent conference lasted from January 4 to January 10. The Soviet Premier Kosygin earned the praise as a peace maker. The main achievement of the conference was to withdraw, not later than February 25, 1966, all armed personal to the position held before August 5, 1964.


 


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